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November 26, 1952 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE F

S U

Music Fraternity Pledges;
Coed Golf Team Selected
Sigma Alpha Iota Installs Nineteen Members;
Manager Gives Names of Competition Winners

Sigma Alpha Iota .. .
Sigma Alpha Iota, professional
music fraternity for women,
pledged 19 students of the School
of Music last week in a formal
service at the League.
New pledges are Lois Betchelor,
Lois Beyer, Stirling Cockburn,
Sally Davis, Mary Detwyler, Elaine
AA Residents
Ask Students
For Dinner
A home-cooked dinner away
from home is in store for more
than 150 foreign students who
have been invited to Thanksgiving
dinners with all the trimmings by.'
families in Ann Arbor.
This traditional program has
been in operation the last five
years and is open to all foreign
students on, campus.
Three weeks ago the students
were sent a self-addressed postcard
asking them if they desired to go
to an American home for Thanks-
giving dinner.
Those whoreplied in the affir-
mative were situated in different
homes by Mrs. Mead, house di-
rector, who handled the program.
Two days ago Mrs. Mead gave
a sigh of relief as she placed the
last individual on her list in an
Ann Arbor home.
In some instances the families
a directly invited the students if
they are personal friends.
In the past foreign students have
reported pleasant memories of
American family life brought back
from this annual project.
Around ten students will jour-
ney to Chicago for a long week-
end of sightseeing in the Windy
City. This project is being spon-
Bored by the Christian Association
of Students at Lane Hall.
While in Chicago the group will
have their headquarters at Trin-
ity College.
Last-minute packing occupies
the free moments of another con-
tingent of foreign students who
will vacation with American
friends in and around the Detroit
area.
With stores already decorating
their windows with holly and
wreaths the International Club is
making plans for a Christmas pro-
ject for the foreign students who
are unable to go home for the
holidays.
Badminton Club
The Badminton Club will not
meet tonight as originally
scheduled. Members will prac-
tice from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednes-
day, Dec. 3, in Waterman Gym.

Friedman, Frances Hauss and
Georgia Hertzman.
Others taken into the group
are Carolyn Lentz, Esther Mil-
ler, Janet Nelson, Pat Phillips,
Linda Reck, Eunice Ruff, Yvon-
ne Schilla, Sylvia Sherman, Sal-
ly Traverse, Margaret Wappler
and Gwendolyn Williamson.
Before the ceremony the new
pledges were entertained with a
musicale presented by Elise Kuhl,
Pat Mann, Mary. Jo Kohl and
Carol Alchin.
Members of the fraternity are
preparing for the annual Candle-
light Service scheduled for Dec.
14 at the Presbyterian church.
Other activities of the group
include raising funds for the Sig-
ma Alpha Iota Foundation which
provides scholarships and awards
for deserving students and com-
posers.
** *
Golf Team...
Members of the University
women's golf team, determined by
scores registered in the Golf Club
tournament, have been announced
by club manager, Ann Petrie.
Margaret Pettit captured med-
alist honors in play, followed by
Jeanette Scoville, Katherine Knei-
ske, Margaret Smith, Clarice Wilks,
Sheila Cummings, Dorothy Clark-
son, Ann Petrie and Janet Steiner.
These women, designated as
the golf team and alternates,
will be permitted to play on
the University golf course free
of charge.
Having suspended actual prac-
tice on the course for the winter
months, the club will meet at 5
p.m. Monday of every other week
for discussions and indoor play.
In the spring, competition will
begin again with match play
with other colleges on the agenda
for the club.
Plans are also being made to
send a team to the Women's Col-
legiate Open Tournament in the
spring.
Kalamazoo Coed
To Lead Service
Marilyn Everett, former Ann Ar-
bor High School student will reign
over the traditional candlelight
Carol Service, Dec. 11 in Stetson
Chapel at Kalamazoo College.
A member of the freshman class,+
Miss Everett was selected to por-
tray the Spirit of Christmas in the
service. She is the daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. F. L. Everett of Ann'
Arbor.
The program of Christmas music
will be under the difection of Mr.
Henry Overly, head of the music
department.

-Daily--Alan Reid
WILLING WORKER-Mary Hodges, who is General Chairman of
this year's Junior Girl's Play, is a busy coed about campus. Her
duties range from sewing costumes and painting scenery to act-
ing as a stand-in during rehearsals. The annual JGP is scheduled
for March and will be presented in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
BUSY, BUSY, BUSY:
General Chairman of JGP
Heads Central Committee

Annual Ball
To Be Staged
By Lawyers
Representative Urges
Men To Invite Dates
Before Eleventh Hour
Publicity chairman, Gordon
Smith, hopes that one tradition
will be broken at the annual Wig
and Robe Ball, to be held from 9
p.m. to midnight Saturday, Dec.
13 in the League Ballroom.
The tradition that Smith hopes
will finally be outdone is that prac-
tice the law students have of wait-
ing until the last minute before'
getting a date for the affair.
The formal is sponsored by the
Barrister Society, a law school
honorary.
Smith has done a little investi-
gating and has discovered that the
night of Dec. 13 will be a busy one
for campus events this year, with
parties and pledge formals being
scheduled by many houses and
groups.
Acting on this information he
secured a list of the happenings
and inserted it in each law stu-
dent's mail box, hoping to further
stimulate them to act in arrang-
ing their dates in advance.
Rex Smith's orchestra will play
for Wig and Robe. Tickets are be-
ing sold for $2.75 before the dance
and for $3.00 per couple at the
door. The committee hopes that
this policy will give even added at-
traction to the suggestion to act
early.
Tickets may be purchased from
any Barrister or at Hutchins Hall,
law school classroom.
The Barristers are planning to
continue the tradition of Wig and
Robe begun back in the old days,
BLQ (before Law- Quad).
An up and coming law student,
Tommy Tortfeaser, conferred with
a group of his colleagues at the
Orient, a well-known local estab-
lishment (no longer in existence)
and decided that "forty-eight
years without a social event is
enough."
At that time the students pres-
ent were persuaded to overrule the
well-established precedent of "no
fun for lawyers" and sponsor a
dance.
Forty-eight years have passed
since this decision was made and
the Barristers are now still carry-
ing out the counterpart of that
first dance.-
Travel Service
Today is the last day for stu-
dents to contact the Union
Travel Service about transpor-
tation during the Thanksgiv-
ing holidays. The five stations
will be open until 5 p.m.

University coeds now have the
opportunity to join the United
States Navy's only Officer Candi-
date Program for undergraduate
women.
A group of women Naval offi-
cers will be at the University from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 2 in
the League to interview coeds in-
terested in serving as officers in
the Wave Corps of the U. S. Navy
after graduation.
The duty of women in the Navy'
is to take over on the home front,
and thus release men for front
line duty.
THE PRESIDENT of the United
States and many other dignitaries
have expressed their appreciation
of the work that these Navy wo-
men have done to help preserve'
the peace.
In order to preserve the effi-
ciency of the Wave organization, it
is necessary to constantly train in-
telligent young women to be lead-
ers in this group.
Since there is no Naval Acad-
emy for women, the U. S. Navy
selects college graduates from
the many colleges and universi-
ties throughout the country to
fill these vacancies.
The Reserve Officer Candidate
school for women is open to fresh-
men, sophomore and junior women
as well as seniors because the pro-
gram includes two six-week sum-
mer sessions at a Naval Station.
During the two six-week summer
sessions coeds may qualify for a
Reserve commission without inter-
fering with their college work.
Upon receiving a degree and
reaching 21 years of age, coeds
may be commissioned an Ensign
in the Naval Reserve. In case of
a national emergency, these wo-
men officers will be called on to
serve their country.
THE TRAINING program is di-
vided into a basic and an advanced
phase of six weeks each, both of
which are conducted concurrently
during the months of July -and
August at a large naval training
center.
In 1950 and 1951, the school was
located atnUnited States Naval
Training Center,Great Lakes, Ill.,
and in 1952 at the Naval Training
Center in Bainbridge, Md.
At present, provision is made
for an annual maximum enroll-
meift of 160 in the basic phase.
The staff is composed of quali-
fied Naval Reserve women, of-
ficer and enlisted, who are tem-
porarily recalled from civilian
life for this specific summer
duty.
Associating with other college
women, from Maine to California,
the Reserve trainee will live in
Waves barracks and conform to a
6 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. daily schedule.
Courses in leadership, naval his-

tory and law, gunnery and naviga-
tion and communications will give
trainees a listening knowledge of
naval traditions and operations.
Summer uniforms which include
dresses, ties, garrison caps, rain-
coats and hoods, shoes and hose,
and a leather pocketbook will be
provided for coeds attending the
school.
FOR RECREATION chaperoned
dances are arranged during the
summer sessions with naval men
of comparable training and back-
ground.
During the basic phase of train-
ing, a monthly base pay of $99.37
plus travel expenses will be drawn
by trainees. The pay for coeds in
the advanced section of the pro-
gram is $122.30 a month.
At any time during the train-
ing program Reserve trainees
may submit a written request tq
withdraw from the school if
they do not want to continue
the training.
In case of a national emergency
Reserve Officer Candidates will not
be called to active duty until after
they have completed their college
courses and have qualified for
commissions.
At the present time Reserve can-
didates receiving a commission will
be called to active duty for a period
of two years because the war in
Korea makes it necessary for wo-

Navy Program Open To Coeds

__ _

men to replace Naval officers for
active duty.
Reserve Ensigns receive a
monthly pay of $222.30 plus sub-
sistence of $47.88. Provision is also
made for dependents.
* * *
WHILE ON active duty assign-
ments may take commissioned wo-
men to various parts of the coun-
try such as San Francisco, New
Orleans, New York and Norfolk,
Va.
To qualify for enrollment in the
Reserve Officer Candidate pro-
gram a woman must be a citizen
of the U. S., between the ages of
18 and 26, enrolled as a full-time
student in an accredited college,
meet the phys al standards re-
quired for the program and be a
member of the Naval Reserve.
To apply for the school write to
the Bureau of Naval Personnel,
Navy Department, Washington 25,
D. C., Attn: B6243 or see Lt. John
N. Price, NROTC Unit, North Hall,
Ann Arbor,

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By BEA JOHNSON
From script writing and re-
hearsals to footlights and grease-
paint, General Chairman Mary
Hodges will direct the Junior Girls
Play operations this year.
JGP, the original production
written and presented by the wo-
men in the junior class, will be
scheduled for a three day-run next
March, in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Starting the groundwork early'
this semester for the junior show,'
Miss Hodges and 27 committee
chairman on the JGP central com-
mittee have prepared the script,
songs, and dances to get the show
rolling.
Actually the initial planning for
JGP started last May when Miss
Hodges presided over the first cen-
tral committee meeting.
During the summer months
when most campus students were
concentrating on sun tans and par-
ties, Miss Hodges was busy helping
her committee chairmen set up
their committee via the postal ser-
vice from her home in Grosse
Pointe.
This fall while the football team
and new classes occupied the at-
tention of most people, Miss
Hodges was working over the JGP

script making last-minute correc-
tions with writer, Jane Thompson;
assistant chairman, Jackie Schiff
and director, Sue Shafter.
Coordinating the various com-
mittees in JGP requires the talent
of a "jack of all trades" Miss
Hodges declares.
The job encompasses everything
from sewing and painting scenery
to acting as a stand-in at rehear-
sals.
Miss Hodges did not walk into
the general chairmanship of JGP
"cold," for in her freshman year
she was tickets chairman for Frosh
Weekend and Junior Panhel sec-
retary.
As a sophomore, she was the as-
sistant booths. chairman for Soph
Cab.
At the present time, Miss
Hodges, besides being chairman of
JGP, is the rushing chairman for
Alpha Gamma Delta, as member of
League Council and Board of Rep-
resentatives.
All Junior women, and Miss
Hodges hopes that "all" will be
taken literally, will meet at 7 p.m.
Dec. 4 in the Union for a JGP mass
meeting.

...

Prepare for the
Holiday Season
Now
Have your hair styled
Haircuts $1.50
$20 Permanents $15

i
f

$15 Permanents $12.50
. tae6Ie 4
BEAUTY SALON
601 East Liberty

Lam.

..

MONTH-END

-

Make Your
Thanksgiving
Reservations
Early . . . at
The HOME of
GOOD FOOD
928 S. State Street
Open from 12:00 Noon
until 6:00 P.M.
Serving Turkey, Delicious
Steaks and Baked Ham.
Also Smorgasbord.
Most Delicious Food you
have ever tasted. Come
in and let us prove it.
Phone 9717

-- "
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MMwiirwSiM'::+Wwuw

LAST DAY!

n ti u

to buy your personalized
CHRISTMAS CARDS

at

\Chri stmas Git
Suggestions
Elegance for all her dorm hours
in comfortable poster-style robes
warm and perfect as leisure-time
costumes.
PERFECT GEMS of gifts ... . dainty
gowns in luxurious fabrics .. . capti-
vating styles . . . dainty frothy trims
-all destined to please her
4 -
- -
t t
t-

CHESTER ROBERTS
312 S. State ... Phone 3-1969

Begins TODAY
Through Saturday
Thrilling Savings on Outstanding Fashions
COATS - SUITS - DRESSES - SKIRTS - BLOUSES
You'll wear for today and seasons to come.

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e.
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..,
5
. AYI
,S
*n'
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THERE STILL IS TIME TO ORDER YOUR
-P erionaltza
CHRISTMAS CARDS
A WIDE SELECTION
\A/ I I TA VP rrnC I i ir -rn rcrl Ar: - A r' u-

I!

COATS-one group. Beau-
tiful 100% wool, boucles,
fleece, Zibelines, poodle
curl, imported tweeds., All
beautifully lined with iri-
descent taffeta and warm
interlining or with Milium.
$59.95 ... originally were
$79.95.
2 groups of Better Dresses
-wools, failles, taffetas,
crepes, orlon jersey. Tai-
lored, dressy types. Sizes
9 to 15, 10 to 44, 121/
to 241/2. $19.95 to $14.95.
Group of Better Wool
Skirts . . . Regularly were
$14.95 and $16.96, now
$10.00.
Group of Better Skirts -
wool and corduroys, also
jackets at $7.00.
2 groups of skirts, wools
and corduroys, $3.95 and
$5.00.

SUITS - Casual Suits,
Dressmaker Suits ... Suits
for almost every taste, all
masterfully tailored in lus-
cious wool, checks, plaids,
tweeds, gabardines. Two
groups $29.95 to $39.95.
Originally were $45.00 to
$69.95.
Group of unlined Wool
Suits at $19.95. Original-
ly $29.95 to $35.00.
A super-special group of
Dresses of all kinds and all
sizes. $10.00. Originally
were $25.00.
HATS-Beautiful velours,
velvets, felts. Original val-
ues from $14.95 rare now
at $5.00 and $7.00 and
$10.00.
BLOUSES ... 2 groups of
beautiful wool and orlon
blouses, some with match-
ing skirts, $5.00 to $7.00.
2 groups of wool, rayon,
nylon blouses. . . $2.98 to
$3.98.

Group of Hats-odds and
ends at $1.00 to $3.95.

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